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MoonDragon's Realm
Immigration Rights & Resources Information




Note: Some of these laws may be changed under the current administration.

  • If you are being abused by your U.S. Citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident ("green card") Spouse or Parent.
  • Or your child is being abused by his or her U.S. Citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident ("green card") Parent.
  • And you are Undocumented or Without Legal Immigration Status;

  • There ARE Immigration Laws which can help you escape the violence and get legal immigration status;

    If these immigration laws apply to you, you can get legal status WITHOUT help from your battering spouse or parent.

    What Do I Have To Show To Petition For Myself?

    To self-petition successfully for legal status under the immigration laws for battered spouses and children, you have to show all of the following:
    • That you have been battered or suffered severe emotional abuse by your U.S. Citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident spouse or parent, or...
    • That your child suffered battering or abuse by his or her U.S. Citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident parent;
    • That you married your spouse in good faith, not to get immigration papers;
    • That you lived with your spouse in the U.S. You must be married when you file the self-petition, although you do not need to be living with your spouse when you file your papers.
    • That you and/or your children would suffer "extreme hardship" if you had to leave the United States; and...
    • That you are a person of "good moral character".
    • Examples of "extreme hardship" and "good moral character" are listed in the Evidence section of this page.

    What If I Am In Deportation Or Removal Proceedings?

    You can self-petition or apply for "cancellation of removal". You can be granted cancellation of removal even if you are divorced from your battering spouse when you apply. To qualify for cancellation of removal, you have to show:
    • The same things you need to show for the self-petition, and...
    • That you have been in the U.S. for at least three continuous years.

    What If My Battering Spouse Is Not A U.S. Citizen Or Lawful Permanent Resident, Or If I Was Never Married To The Batterer?

    There may be other ways for you to get legal status. Call GBLS (Greater Boston Legal Services) or contact another legal service in your area familiar with this type of immigration situation to discuss your particular situation.

    What If I Have A Conditional Or Temporary Green Card?

    You MUST file a waiver of the joint petition. Call GBLS to discuss your situation.

    What If I Have Been Receiving Public Assistance?

    Call GBLS to discuss your situation. If your temporary need for help was due to abuse, it may not be a problem.

    What Kind Of Evidence Will I Need?

    Collecting the evidence you will need can be complicated but you should try to get as much as possible of the following:

  • Your marriage certificate.

  • Evidence that you and batterer lived together as a married couple, such as birth certificates of children, bills, leases, family photos, tax returns.
  • Proof of the abuse such as restraining or civil protection orders, police reports, medical records, criminal records of the batterer, a letter from a battered women's program, counseling records, photographs of injuries or bruises, affidavits of witnesses describing the abuse.

  • Evidence of good moral character such as proof that you have no criminal record, a letter from your religious institution, or evidence of community involvement.

  • Evidence of hardship if you return to your own country such as:
    • Lack of legal protection from battering in your home country.
    • Lack of employment opportunities in your country.
    • Medical records which show treatments needed by yourself or your children which you could not get in your country.
    • Amount of time you and your children have lived in the U.S.
    • Legal status of your children and/or other family members in the U.S.
    • Evidence of other services needed by you or your children which you could not get in your country.

  • You MUST provide a written affidavit describing the history of your relationship with the batterer.

  • What NOT To Do?

    You SHOULD NOT go to the Immigration and Naturalization Service alone, even to ask for information. If you receive a notice to go to INS for an interview or a hearing, call Greater Boston Legal Services (GBLS) immediately.

    You SHOULD NOT, under any circumstances, file any papers at the INS without first discussing your case with an advocate or attorney.

    You SHOULD NOT get divorced until you have filed your papers with the INS. If you or your spouse have already started divorce proceedings, call GBLS immediately.

    You SHOULD NOT keep your documents where your batterer may find them.

    What To DO?

    You SHOULD get help from a battered women's program or legal services. They can help you figure out your options.

    If you are a battered immigrant woman or child who does not have a greencard or who has a conditional or temporary green card:
      Call the Battered Immigrant Woman's Project at
      Greater Boston Legal Services (GBLS)
      (617) 371-1234 x399 or 1-(800) 323-3205
      For free legal assistance or referrals.

      ABA Commission on Domestic Violence
      740 15th Street, NW, 9th Floor
      Washington, DC, 20005-1022

    This page relates to the law in effect as of January 1, 1998.

    Information was obtained from
    Community Legal Services and Counseling Center
    One West Street Cambridge, MA 02139
    Casa Myrna Vazquez, Inc.
    P.O.Box 180019, Boston, MA 02118


    Massachusetts Trial Court Law Libraries: Massachusetts Law About Domestic Violence
    Executive Office of Public Safety & Security: 2009 Domestic Violence Law Enforcement Guidelines Massachusetts: Know the Laws
    A.A.R.D.V.A.R.C.: Massachusetts Domestic Violence Resources
    MoonDragon's Domestic Violence Information
    MoonDragon's Womens Health Information: Domestic Violence & Health
    MoonDragon's D.V. Info: A Guide To Abuse Prevention, Protection, Assistance & Community
    MoonDragon's Parenting: Internet Safety Guidelines - Protecting Your Children From Sexual Predators


  • (Salem - North Shore Region, Massachusetts)
    24 Hour Hotline: 1-978-744-6841

  • PO Box 180019
    Boston, Massachusetts 02118 Phone: 617-521-0100
    Fax: 617-521-0105
    SafeLink Statewide Hotline: 1-877-785-2020 / TTY: 1-877-521-2601 (Massachusetts Domestic Violence Hotline)

  • National Domestic Violence Hotline: 1-800-799-SAFE (7233) (TTY 1-800-787-3224)
    National Dating Abuse Hotline: 1-866-331-9474 (TTY 1-866-331-8453)
    National Sexual Assault Hotline: 1-800-656-HOPE (4673)

    Hablemos Hotline: 1-800-223-5001

  • Cambridge Office
    99 Bishop Allen Drive
    Cambridge, MA 02139
    Boston Office
    989 Commonwealth Avenue
    Boston, MA 02215
    BARCC Hotline: 1-800-841-8371
    Phone: 617-492-8306
    TTY: 617-492-6434
    Fax: 617-492-3291

  • 24/7 Confidential Support
    Toll Free Phone: (800) 799-SAFE (7233)

  • One Broadway, Suite B210
    Denver, CO 80203
    Phone: (303) 839-1852
    A crisis intervention and referral phone line for domestic violence. The service also has an email address and access for the deaf. Hotline staff members can speak in English or Spanish and have access to translators for many other languages.
    (Texas Council on Family Violence)


  • Website:
    Lists the phone numbers for the state offices of the NCADV. These offices can help you find local support or a shelter from domestic violence, as well as free or low-cost legal services.
    (National Coalition Against Domestic Violence)

  • SUPPORT COMMITTEE FOR BATTERED WOMEN: (Waltham) - English, Spanish: 1-800-899-4000
  • RESPOND: (Somerville) - English, French, Spanish, Haitian Creole: 1-617-623-5900
  • INDEPENDENCE HOUSE: (Hyannis) - English: 1-800-439-6507
  • NEW HOPE: (Attleboro / Taunton) - English, Spanish: 1-800-323-4673
  • YWCA NEW BEGINNINGS: (Westfield) - English: 1-800-479-6245
  • NETWORK FOR BATTERED LESBIANS: English, Spanish: 1-617-236-7233


  • Suffolk County District Attorney's Office, Domestic Violence Unit: 1-617-725-8617
  • Boston Police Domestic Violence Unit: 1-617-343-4350
  • Greater Boston Legal Services: 1-617-357-5757
  • Victim Recovery Program - Fenway Community Health Center: 1-617-267-0900
  • Elder Abuse Hotline: 1-800-922-2275
  • Disabled Abuse Hotline: 1-800-426-9009
  • Child at Risk Hotline: 1-800-792-5200
  • Samaritans Hotline: 1-617-247-0220
  • Mayor's Youth Line: 9 am - 11 pm Sunday - Saturday, 1-617-635-2240
  • Violence Recovery Program: Fenway Community Health Center, 1-800-632-8188
  • Parental Stress Line: 1-800-632-8188


    Safe Horizon: Tour a Domestic Violence Shelter
    Find out what you can expect at a typical women's refuge or shelter and hear personal experiences of what life there is like.

    Phenomenal Women Of The Web Against Domestic Violence Webring
    An online support group for women who are victims of domestic abuse. The site points to other sites that discuss domestic violence.


    Women's Law Initiative: Safety Planning
    Guidelines for how to safely leave an abusive relationship, what to do if you have filed a restraining order, and what to do once you have left the relationship.

    Women's Law Initiative: Internet Security
    Gives detailed instructions on how to clear your computer's Internet browser and email account from showing evidence of your seeking help for domestic abuse.

    NCADV: Internet Safety
    More advice on how to cover your Internet tracks from your abuser.

    National Coalition Against Domestic Violence (NCADV): Protecting Your Identity
    Tips for keeping your identity and location a secret after leaving an abusive relationship.


    Women's Law Initiative
    State-by-state legal information and resources for victims of domestic violence.

    En Español: Women's Law Initiative: Bienvenido (Iniciativ a de Derecho de la Mujer).

    American Bar Association: Consumer's Guide to Legal Help on the Internet
    Guide to finding free legal aid for victims and perpetrators of domestic violence.

    Americal Bar Association: Statutory Summary Charts
    Provides charts summarizing the statutes from all 50 states regarding domestic violence, sexual assault, stalking, and dating violence.

    National Center For Victims of Crime: Victim Law
    Search a comprehensive, user-friendly database of victims' rights laws across the U.S. Includes summaries of statutes, tribal laws, constitutional amendments, and court rules.


    National Center For Victims Of Crime: Stalking Resource Center - Help For Victims
    A storehouse of information and resources for victims and potential victims of stalking or cyberstalking.

    National Center For Victims of Crime: The Use of Technology To Stalk

    Stalking Victims Sanctuary: Stalking 101 - Survival Resources for stalking victims, including how to stay safe, avoid common mistakes, and find help.


    1. Not listening to your intuition. You need to keep your internal radar tuned to pick up signals that something might be wrong.

    2. Letting someone down easy, instead of saying a definitive NO if you are not interested in a relationship. Trying to be nice can lead a potentially obsessive suitor to hear what he or she wants instead of the message that you are not interested.

    3. Ignoring the early warning signs that annoying attention might escalate into dangerous harassment and pursuit.

    4. Responding to a stalker in any way, shape, or form. That means not acceding to your stalkers demands even once he or she has introduced threats.

    5. Trying to reason or bargain with a stalker. Stalking is like a long rape.

    6. Seeking a restraining or protective order. All too often, this one act propels stalkers to act violently.

    7. Expecting police to solve your problem and make it go away. Even the LAPDís Threat Management Unit says that victims have to take 100 percent responsibility for their dealing with the situation.

    8. Taking inadequate privacy and safety precautions, on and off-line.

    9. Neglecting to enlist the support of family, friends, neighbors, coworkers, therapists and other victims. It may be tough to admit that you are being stalked, but it is not your fault. Support from family and others can be a first line of defense against a stalker.

    10. Ignoring their emotional needs during and after a stalking. Getting support and keeping safe.

    From: Stalking 101 Survival


  • Impact Safety Programs: Personal & Organization Violence Prevention
  • A self-defense training program for people, especially women, that focuses on quick response and retreat from danger.

  • Women On Guard Self Defense Products

  • A Free Guide To Womens Self Defense & Self Protection

  • Survival Cache: Female Self Defense: 5 Weapons You Need To Survive

    (Womens Health Magazine, September 11, 2013, By Tim Larkin)

    To better protect yourself from dangerous people, you need to forget these 9 dangerous myths. Your biggest problem as a woman is not that you may be smaller or weaker than a typical sociopathic criminal. Your biggest obstacle is that you assume a set of potentially life-threatening beliefs about what to do in dangerous situations.

  • Myth #1 - You should reason with your attacker.

  • You have probably never pulled out a knife and demanded someone's watch. That is a good thing, of course, but it illustrates a vital point: Someone who would do such a thing does not think like you. Deep down, you probably believe there is a way to resolve a problem without anyone getting hurt. Attackers are not playing by the same societal rules you are, so you cannot react as if they are. All you can ever really do is level the playing field.

  • Myth #2 - If you are attacked, scream for help.

  • You do not have time to wait for a hero. During a truly violent encounter, you have about five seconds to act, and the safest self-defense technique to take in a violent encounter is to cause an injury. Mistakes usually come from some hesitation: pausing to see how things are going, lacking the will to really kick a man, or jumping around in a fighting stance. These are opportunities for him to recover and hurt you. The reverse is also true - if your attacker hesitates or makes a mistake, it gives you a critical moment that you must use to survive.

  • Myth #3 - You need to cause pain.

  • In order to be 100 percent effective, we have to discard the notion of pain as a useful tool in violence. You do not want to "hurt" him; you need to injure him. Anything you do in a violent, life-threatening situation that does not cause an injury is worthless to you.

  • Myth #4 - Being fit can save your life.

  • No matter how fit or strong you are, the best way to hone your self-protection skills is to focus on targeting key points of the body. After that, improving your fitness level can increase the force you deliver to the targets.

  • Myth #5 - You need technical self-defense skills.

  • Technique without injury is only a cool trick, and injury, regardless of how it occurred (with technique or by accident), will always be more effective. It is not important how the injury happens, only that it happens. His ribs do not know if they were broken by a boot, a stick, or a curb; they just know they are broken. All you need is force and a target.

  • Myth #6 - Women who survive are fearless.

  • The first effect in any violent situation is emotion, and the most common one is fear. When a man steps in front of you holding a knife, your adrenaline starts pumping and your heart beats faster. These are reactions that cannot be avoided - nor should they be. It is the fight-or-flight survival instinct that allows you to focus on beating your enemy or getting the hell out of there. Many people fear they will freeze up or act irrationally. When you know how to respond, you will still feel a certain amount of fear that you could be hurt, or that you are about to cause harm to another human being, but that will be tempered with confidence.

  • Myth #7 - Focus on blocking his attacks.

  • Many self-protection classes teach you to react to an attacker's actions. This defensive thinking can make you hesitate ("What is he going to do to me?"), lose focus (waiting to get hurt makes most people freeze), and ultimately be one step behind the attacker. In a threatening situation, do not worry about what he is doing; make him worry about what you are doing.

  • Myth #8 - Try to back away from your attacker.

  • In life-threatening conflict, if you are not injuring someone, you are getting injured. Backing up or attempting to counter his "technique" with another technique (as is typically taught in self-defense classes) only gets you in more trouble: Your body is a lot better at going forward than it is at going backward; for every two feet you move backward, he can move forward three feet.

  • Myth #9 - Hit as often and as quickly as possible.

  • Punching and kicking are akin to slapping an attacker around. If you are in danger, you need to throw all your weight into a single target, or "strike." Imagine you are facing a giant predator and you have a big sack full of rocks. Throw a single rock and "ouch!" is the only reaction you are likely to get. But swing the entire sack at him, hitting him in the head, and he will be out cold. That is the difference between punching and striking.


    National Advisory Council on Violence Against Women: Toolkit to End Violence Against Women
    In-depth guide for communities, policy leaders, and other individuals on how to end violence against women.

    Violence Against Women Online Resources
    Office of Violence Against Women & Minnesota Center Against Violence & Abuse website for professionals and practitioners who help victims and perpetrators of domestic violence and abuse.

    Jane Doe Inc.
    The Massachusetts Coalition Against Sexual Assault & Domestic Violence


  • 1-617-422-1550

  • Common Purpose
  • 1-617-628-2451

    Information by Casa Myrna Vasquez, Inc. With Support from The Boston Healthy Start Initiative


    MoonDragon's Womens Health Information: Domestic Violence
    MoonDragon's D.V. Info: A Guide To Abuse Prevention, Protection, Assistance & Community
    MoonDragon's D.V. Info: Immigration Rights & Resources
    MoonDragon's Parenting: Internet Safety Guidelines - Protecting Your Children From Sexual Predators
    Surviving the Bastard: A guide for abused women - Excellent information for women and their children who need to get away from their abusers.
    Welcome To Silent Killer - Information about various forms of abuse and domestic violence issues, self defense, and survival.
    Little Girl Lost - By a child abuse survivor. - Excellent information for women and their children who need to get away from their abusers.
    A.B.U.S.E.D. Inc. - Family and friends of victims of domestic violence. Also organize seminars on abuse prevention and intervention.
    Advocate Software - Created to assist Domestic and/or Family Violence service providers, programs, and coalitions to collect and report victim demographics and incident statistics.
    Artemis - A Site for Survivors of Domestic Violence - Site for male and female survivors of domestic violence. Includes a message board.
    Diane's Domestic Violence Page - Includes support resources for everyone; memories; help for batterers; and more.
    Georgia Coalition Against Domestic Violence - Resource for Georgia residents about legislative actions, etc.
    Domestic Violence - Metro Nashville Police Department
    Domestic Violence Handbook - Resources for Michigan residents.
    Domestic Violence Resources at Questa - Online Library - Essays, comments, statistics, contacts for assistance and links on domestic violence.
    Domestic Violence Personalized Safety Plan
    Domestic Violence Shelter Tour - Learn about life in a shelter by taking a virtual tour. Also includes facts, contacts, and other information. - Resource for victims of domestic violence and stalking, their families and their service providers.
    Report6: Incarcerated Women Inmates - Information about incarcerated women, many were victims of abuse.
    Family Violence Awareness Page - Devoted to helping eliminate all family violence (including child abuse) and to providing information about services.
    CDC National Center for Injury Prevention and Control
    Female Domestic Violence Against Men - Myths and information about violence against men.
    Hiding In The Closet No More! - Domestic violence resources for men and women.
    MINCAVA: Higher Education Center Against Violence & Abuse - Resources, references, teaching aids, conferences, and hypertext links examining issues of violence and abuse.
    Husband Battering
    Men and Domestic Violence Index
    Model Domestic Violence Policy for Counties - Developed by the New York State Office for the Prevention of Domestic Violence. Provides guidelines for employers, criminal justice, health and human services, and education systems.
    New Standard Domestic Violence Main Menu - More than 60 articles, published over 11 days in this daily newspaper explore domestic violence - its causes, its victims, and some solutions. Includes links to resources on the Net.
    No Safe Place: Violence Against Women - Companion site to the PBS documentary film which tells the stories of women who have been battered, assaulted, and raped, as well as the stories of men who commit these crimes.
    Rhode Island Coalition Against Domestic Violence - Contains list of state resources.
    Safety Net - Domestic violence resources including bibliographies, a handbook on domestic violence, lists of important phone numbers for help and for information, and statistics.
    Safety Zone: Information on Woman Abuse - Resources, information for professionals, the alcohol connection, and links.
    Stop Abuse For Everyone [SAFE] - Information and resources for men in abusive relationships and marriages.
    Violence at Home - Year-long series on domestic violence, from the Sacramento Bee.
    Walking DarkLands - Personal experience of domestic abuse issues including journal pages from family, poetry, and stories with links.
    Wings: A Place For Healing from Abuse - The story of a survivor of domestic violence and other resources.


    National Center on Elder Abuse
    Seniorsí Guide to Preventing Home Improvement Fraud
    Prevent Medicare Fraud: How To Avoid Abuse and Medical Billing Fraud
    CDC: Elder Abuse Prevention Guide
    Legal Services for the Elderly: Where and When to Start


  • Abuse Consultants Online
  • Domestic Abuse Resources: Police Department, Wakefield, MA
  • Domestic Abuse Section: Burlington Police/Lahey, MA
  • Massachusetts Law About Domestic Violence
  • Domestic Violence, Massachusetts: A Pathfinder by Mass. Trial Court Law Libraries
  • Angels In Blue: Domestic Abuse Laws-Massachusetts
  • Governor's Commission on Domestic Violence - Domestic Abuse
  • Mass Department of Correction Technology Services
  • Brookline, MA Police Programs
  • Links & Resources - Massachusetts Citizens for Children (MCC)
  • Domestic Violence Resource Page - Danvers, MA Police Dept.
  • Foxborough, MA Police Dept: Domestic Abuse Information & Resources
  •" Massachusetts, Domestic Abuse Information
  • Reporting Domestic Abuse, NorthEastern University, Massachusetts
  • Massachusetts Domestic Abuse Law
  • Prevent Child Abuse Massachusetts
  • Norton, MA Police Dept: Domestic Violence
  • Domestic Violence: Elder Abuse
  • Jane Doe, Inc. - Voices For Change
  • National Coalition For Domestic Abuse Awareness
  • Family Law Information: Neighborhood Legal Services
  • United Way - Protecting Women & Children From Abuse
  • Women's Law Initiative
  • Domestic Abuse Groups Dispute Status of Claims by Men (/gasp!)
  • Kimberly Chapman - Domestic Abuse - US Help
  • Divorce Source: Massachusetts Domestic Violence Shelters
  • Domestic Abuse and Alcohol
  • Therapist Finder - Mental Health Internet Resources, Boston
  • Peace At Home: Domestic Violence Resources
  • Battered Women's Shelters, Massachusetts
  • For Health Care Providers: Tips For Detecting & Treating D.V. Victims
  • Response To Domestic Violence, Quincy, MA
  • Tuft's Women's Center: Violence Help Hotline
  • Stalkers - How To Spot 'Em & Drop 'Em


    MoonDragon's Womens Health Information: Domestic Violence
    MoonDragon's Domestic Violence Guide
    MoonDragon's Domestic Violence Immigration Assistance & Information
    MoonDragon's Parenting: Internet Safety Guidelines - Protecting Your Children From Sexual Predators

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    Health & Wellness Index


    Allspice Leaf Oil
    Angelica Oil
    Anise Oil
    Baobab Oil
    Basil Oil
    Bay Laurel Oil
    Bay Oil
    Benzoin Oil
    Bergamot Oil
    Black Pepper Oil
    Chamomile (German) Oil
    Cajuput Oil
    Calamus Oil
    Camphor (White) Oil
    Caraway Oil
    Cardamom Oil
    Carrot Seed Oil
    Catnip Oil
    Cedarwood Oil
    Chamomile Oil
    Cinnamon Oil
    Citronella Oil
    Clary-Sage Oil
    Clove Oil
    Coriander Oil
    Cypress Oil
    Dill Oil
    Eucalyptus Oil
    Fennel Oil
    Fir Needle Oil
    Frankincense Oil
    Geranium Oil
    German Chamomile Oil
    Ginger Oil
    Grapefruit Oil
    Helichrysum Oil
    Hyssop Oil
    Iris-Root Oil
    Jasmine Oil
    Juniper Oil
    Labdanum Oil
    Lavender Oil
    Lemon-Balm Oil
    Lemongrass Oil
    Lemon Oil
    Lime Oil
    Longleaf-Pine Oil
    Mandarin Oil
    Marjoram Oil
    Mimosa Oil
    Myrrh Oil
    Myrtle Oil
    Neroli Oil
    Niaouli Oil
    Nutmeg Oil
    Orange Oil
    Oregano Oil
    Palmarosa Oil
    Patchouli Oil
    Peppermint Oil
    Peru-Balsam Oil
    Petitgrain Oil
    Pine-Long LeafOil
    Pine-Needle Oil
    Pine-Swiss Oil
    Rosemary Oil
    Rose Oil
    Rosewood Oil
    Sage Oil
    Sandalwood Oil
    Savory Oil
    Spearmint Oil
    Spikenard Oil
    Swiss-Pine Oil
    Tangerine Oil
    Tea-Tree Oil
    Thyme Oil
    Vanilla Oil
    Verbena Oil
    Vetiver Oil
    Violet Oil
    White-Camphor Oil
    Yarrow Oil
    Ylang-Ylang Oil
    Healing Baths For Colds
    Herbal Cleansers
    Using Essential Oils


    Almond, Sweet Oil
    Apricot Kernel Oil
    Argan Oil
    Arnica Oil
    Avocado Oil
    Baobab Oil
    Black Cumin Oil
    Black Currant Oil
    Black Seed Oil
    Borage Seed Oil
    Calendula Oil
    Camelina Oil
    Castor Oil
    Coconut Oil
    Comfrey Oil
    Evening Primrose Oil
    Flaxseed Oil
    Grapeseed Oil
    Hazelnut Oil
    Hemp Seed Oil
    Jojoba Oil
    Kukui Nut Oil
    Macadamia Nut Oil
    Meadowfoam Seed Oil
    Mullein Oil
    Neem Oil
    Olive Oil
    Palm Oil
    Plantain Oil
    Plum Kernel Oil
    Poke Root Oil
    Pomegranate Seed Oil
    Pumpkin Seed Oil
    Rosehip Seed Oil
    Safflower Oil
    Sea Buckthorn Oil
    Sesame Seed Oil
    Shea Nut Oil
    Soybean Oil
    St. Johns Wort Oil
    Sunflower Oil
    Tamanu Oil
    Vitamin E Oil
    Wheat Germ Oil


  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics Index
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  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Mineral Introduction
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  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Dietary Supplements Introduction
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  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Vitamins Index
  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Vitamins Introduction


  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: 4 Basic Nutrients
  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Avoid Foods That Contain Additives & Artificial Ingredients
  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Is Aspartame A Safe Sugar Substitute?
  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Guidelines For Selecting & Preparing Foods
  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: Foods That Destroy
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  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Basics: The Micronutrients: Vitamins & Minerals
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  • MoonDragon's Nutrition Information Index
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  • MoonDragon's Aromatherapy Tips
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